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betany rawlins

United Kingdom

Designer (Motion Graphics)

Member since October 03, 2012


  • How To Apply Home Loan With Bad Credits

    Community, Industrial Design

    Images_177_

    http://newscenter-springhillgrouphome.blogspot.co.uk/2013/01/how-to-apply-home-loan-with-bad-credits.html

    We all know that to easily apply for loans, applicants must have the best qualifications or some may even refer to it as “triple threat”. One must have an excellent credit rating, a large down payment, and low debt-to-income ratio with steady significant income. This isn’t easy for everyone, some may have bad credit but they do not have to forget about the idea of owning a home. If previously been turned down for a load, homebuyers can still get a home loan.

    Do not loose hope because even with bad credit you can help improve your chances for obtaining a mortgage, here is how:

    Flaunt other assets. If you do not have large amount of cash on hand or in banks, and or large cash reserves for down payment, you can show loan officers the financial assets you do have. Make a list cash value on your home loan application, if you have a sizable 401k or other retirement accounts make sure to include them. This will prove that if you’re ever in a bind paying your mortgage, you’re able to pull from one of these other sources to make ends meet. Showing a low loan-to-value rating is a huge plus if you’re seeking to refinance.

    Stress job stability. Make sure to mention that you have been working for the same industry or better same company for years, this will have to offset a bad credit history. It will also help if you mention regular pay raises and if you have...

  • A Los Angeles man was sentenced to six years in prison last week for his role in a power wheelchair scam, topping what prosecutors say has been a series of Medicare fraud cases.

    David James Garrison, 50, a former physician assistant, was found guilty by a federal jury for his role in submitting $18.9 million in fraudulent Medicare claims for power wheelchairs and other equipment.

    The wheelchair case is the third time Garrison has been accused of Medicare fraud.

    In 2009, Garrison pleaded no contest to tax evasion for his role in what prosecutors described as a fraudulent medical clinic. He pleaded not guilty in October to charges that he forged prescriptions as part of an OxyContin ring that sold 1 million pills on the streets. That case is ongoing.

    Garrison's attorney did not return a call for comment about the cases.

    Garrison's physician assistant license lapsed in 2009, said Russ Heimerich, a spokesman for the Department of Consumer Affairs, which oversees many state licensing boards. He said the board examined the tax evasion case and did not see it as grounds for discipline.

    According to court documents, Garrison's cases involved the use of “cappers” or “marketers” who recruited Medicare beneficiaries to submit to unneeded care or hand over their personal information. That information was used to bill the program for medications, services or supplies that the patients didn’t need.

    In the wheelchair case, prosecuted by the Los Angeles U.S. attorney's offic...

  • Holder-722_177_

    A Los Angeles man was sentenced to six years in prison last week for his role in a power wheelchair scam, topping what prosecutors say has been a series of Medicare fraud cases.

    David James Garrison, 50, a former physician assistant, was found guilty by a federal jury for his role in submitting $18.9 million in fraudulent Medicare claims for power wheelchairs and other equipment.

    The wheelchair case is the third time Garrison has been accused of Medicare fraud.

    In 2009, Garrison pleaded no contest to tax evasion for his role in what prosecutors described as a fraudulent medical clinic. He pleaded not guilty in October to charges that he forged prescriptions as part of an OxyContin ring that sold 1 million pills on the streets. That case is ongoing.

    Garrison's attorney did not return a call for comment about the cases.

    Garrison's physician assistant license lapsed in 2009, said Russ Heimerich, a spokesman for the Department of Consumer Affairs, which oversees many state licensing boards. He said the board examined the tax evasion case and did not see it as grounds for discipline.

    According to court documents, Garrison's cases involved the use of “cappers” or “marketers” who recruited Medicare beneficiaries to submit to unneeded care or hand over their personal information. That information was used to bill the program for medications, services or supplies that the patients didn’t need.

    In the wheelchair case, prosecuted by the Los Angeles U.S. attorney's offic...

My Interests

  • Industrial Design
  • Environmental Design
  • Communication Design
  • Fashion Design
  • Audio/Visual Design